The American Oystercatcher survives almost exclusively on shellfish, but what a name to live up to if they are lousy at oystercatching! Because of this specialized diet, they only live in a small ecological zone of salt-marshes and barrier beaches.
For ‘This Week In Green’ on March 18th we’ve got an underwater museum, CO2 beer bubbles, desert veggies, and the biggest dating app blunder of all time! You don’t want to miss this week’s episode of The Biofriendly Podcast where we offer up greenwashing advice to businesses.
Imagine how this tiny stream splitting the valley in Marcapomacocha in the Peruvian Andes will grow up to be a mighty canyon one day.
The knotted branches of Strangler Fig tree (also known as Spider’s Web tree) taken in Nanning, Guangxi, China.
Try growing flowers or vegetables, or get a bird feeder or if planting isn’t your thing. You can even connect to nature through stories, art and cinema.
A cute silver fox gets right underneath the parent’s snout in this candid photograph by Tin Man Lee which won the Wildlife Category of Nature’s Best Photography in the 2018 Windland Awards.
For this week in green we’ve got the real life Electric Avenue for you to rock down to, Samsung casts a fishing net to make phones, South Korea soaks up the sun with giant solar plum blossoms, and a new satellite that will see everything meteorologists cannot. You don’t want to miss this week’s episode of The Biofriendly Podcast where we wrap up the show with things that are surprisingly still legal!
The Omphalotus nidiformis, also known as the Ghost fungus, is found in Australia and mostly known for it’s bioluminescent properties.
The Saturniidae Moth Caterpillar is a spectacular sight to behold and appears to be the most colorful and fancy caterpillar on Earth.
We often forget that we are part of a much larger ecosystem and that our poor health so often results in a poor environment as well.